No longer do players and not-so-perfect strangers point a finger at Moe Drabowsky (right) of the Baltimore Orioles and say, "There he is. There's the guy who gave up Stan Musial's 3,000th hit, the guy who was the losing pitcher when Early Wynn finally got his 300th victory, the guy who was born to be a loser." Moe Drabowsky was not born to lose, though for a while it seemed that way. Before joining the Orioles last year the former Cub, Brave. Red and Athletic pitcher had a 48-81 lifetime record. But as a reliever for the Orioles he has been nothing but a winner (6-0 last year. 3-0 plus three saves this season), and he has been a distinct comfort to Manager Hank Bauer. About the only thing that makes Bauer's hair stand on end (hair spray aside) is the thought of his star pitchers who, after their superb work last fall against the Dodgers, have been as erratic this season as Bauer feared they might be. Steve Barber walked 42 men in 37? innings. Dave McNally finished none of his first nine starts and in 43 innings gave up 58 hits, nine of them homers. Jim Palmer has shoulder trouble. Wally Bunker has been exiled to the bullpen. Tom Phoebus pitched two shutouts last week, but until then had been ineffective. Even Stu Miller, the old master of relief, was limping along with an 0-4 record. Baltimore's pitching crisis would have been an utter disaster had it not been for Drabowsky. Now, when people point at Moe they say, "There he is. There's the guy who struck out 11 men in relief in the World Series, the guy with the three wins, the three saves and the 0.76 ERA this year. There's the unbeatable Oriole."